Introduction to land use planning
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INTRODUCTION TO LAND USE PLANNING. Why do we need land use planning?. 1 . Land use planning versus land use controls. land use planning: a definition land use controls: a definition . - land use planning: a definition .

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Introduction to land use planning l.jpg
INTRODUCTION TO LAND USE PLANNING

  • Why do we need land use planning?


1 land use planning versus land use controls l.jpg
1. Land use planning versus land use controls

  • land use planning: a definition

  • land use controls: a definition


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- land use planning: a definition

  • Planning is an ecosystem based tool that can link the environment, the community and the economy in ways that help ensure the sustainability of resources.

  • “Planning is expected to integrate environmental, social and economic values, resolve conflicts, build common land use objectives, ensure openness and inclusiveness as well as adapt to global, national and local needs and preferences”


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- land use controls: a definition

  • Land use controls are public or private rules that influence or restrict the use of land to protect or promote the health, safety, or welfare of the community.

  • Public rules: laws, ordinances and regulations imposedby federal, state or local government.

  • Private rules: deed restrictions and covenants

  • Influence or restrict the use of land: by setting forth what we can and cannot do with land - certain rules like tax benefits and subsidies influence use of land


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2. Why is there a need for land use planning

  • the nature of land

  • the nature of land ownership

  • the nature of use impacts


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The nature of land

  • Land is all of those resources that are naturally endowed – on top of the ground, beneath it and the air (vertical space above the ground).

  • The single resource on which all life depends

  • Where portions of land can be privately owned it is referred to as real estate or real property that is identifiable by means of boundary markers which are legally enforced/protected.


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The nature of land (2)

  • Land is also an asset that can be transferred under guarantees enforced by the legal system of the state (most western societies have strict laws that protect the value, ownership and transferring of land).

    - As such, land is the wealth of a nation.


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The nature of land ownership:

  • Bundle of sticks (rights and constraints)

    (see handout)


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Land use associated problems

3i) Urban Sprawl

  • “Gentleman farms”

  • Ribbon development

  • Urban splatter (leap

    frog development)


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Land Use Impacts :Problems and issues

3ii) Loss of farmland:

  • increased need for irrigation

  • Increased soil erosion

  • Instability in crop production

  • Loss of amenity associated

    with cropland (aesthetic value)

  • reduction in available prime

    agricultural lands


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Land use impacts:Problems and Issues: 3iii) Fiscal effects of land use change

  • local tax increase or decrease

  • increased demand for infrastructure and other amenities (schools, safety services …)

  • changing fortunes of municipalities (losses and gains in tax revenues


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Land Use impacts: Problems and issues

3 iv) Degradation of the natural environment

  • Impacts on air, and water quality

  • Excessive water withdrawal

  • Energy waste

  • Destruction of wildlife habitat

  • Visual blight (introduced incongruence – emphasis on what does not fit)


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Land use impacts: Problems and issues

3v) Destruction of valued cultural and historical assets

  • sense of place

  • historically significant

    structures

  • other cultural sites

    King’s trail Hawai`i Island


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Land use impacts: problems and issues

3vi) Developments: Concerns for equity and inclusiveness

  • Affordable housing for the poor

  • sustainability of resources and cultural diversity

  • ensuring democracy and citizen participation


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Land Use: discontent and conflict

Underlying causes:

  • Ownership

  • Uses and their impacts

  • Pace of change


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Land ownership and uses

OWNERSHIP

  • USA: Fig 1-1, Page 5 Platt.

  • Private 58%, Federal: 34%, State & local govt.: 6%, Indian Tribes: 2%

  • HAWAI`I: Private: 62%, Federal 8%; State & local govt. 30% (includes 5% DHHL)

    (see: Atlas of Hawai`i, p. 225-232)


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Land Use Categories

Conventional categories:

  • Agriculture (cropland)

  • Forestland, wetlands, grassland, recreation...

  • Urban (< 10% land area)

  • Hawai`i: Agri: 45%, Conservation: 38, Urban & Rural less than 20%

    (See percentages: web sources)


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Land Use Change

  • Methods of estimation

    (See sample from web search.)

  • See Table 1-1, p. 11, Platt for changes in agri. land area since 1959.


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4. The Land use conflict management system

  • the role of government

  • private property owners

  • “public interest groups”


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